The 60 mph is clocked by the videos by physicicst David Chandler.
We are almost to $5000 raised for the experiments, some of which are in progress.
A major item of evidence for explosives is that a van carrying explosives was arrested fleeing the WTCs, by the police and FBI.
In the first ever interview of its kind, AMERICAN FREE PRESS speaks with the police officer responsible for arresting the “Dancing Israelis” on September 11, 2001, who were caught filming and celebrating while the WTC burned and people died. Sgt. Scott DeCarlo reveals the details of that day, details the Zionist-controlled mainstream media conveniently overlooked. DeCarlo has promised that this is his first and last interview on the subject, in the hopes of quelling ongoing interest in his role that horrible day.
“Can thermite cut bolts?”
“I guess it can.”
—– Original Message —–To: Mr. YSent: Wednesday, January 08, 2014 5:26 PMSubject: Re: Oops Pirate Canons of 1720. MIT Review. 6 tons 60 mph 600 feet AmExA canon (or a jet engine) isn’t just explosives. Are you suggesting that somebody went floor by floor in WTC 7 and affixed canons to each steel beam? I mean, jesus god.
And exactly how would you move steel beams anywhere using a canon?
>In WTC 1 there was evidently so much explosives that the steel beams and panelscould not go anywhere but outwards. The large surface area of the panels wouldact as a “sail” and carry 6 ton sections 600 feet at 60 mph to reach the AmEx.This argument is (1) you making something up with no evidence; (2) self-evidently ridiculous. A “sail to carry six ton attached sections 600 feet?” You did just make me laugh.I provided you with a number of reasonably intelligent counter-arguments to your steel claim. Arguments that you can bet you will be asked by an Senate investigating committee or the Village Voice or NY Times if they approach you in for a pre-article interview.I would suggest thatthese publications and the United States Senate would not consider you providing a non-mathematical, off-the-top-of-your head, non-expert opinion to count for much. Just a reasonable guess, especially since there are a half dozen ASCE journal articles written by civil engineers with mathematics that suggest the buildings fell from gravity.Does this make any sense to you? Does the NY Times or the US Senate have the right to request to request you provide an independent expert before giving you millions for an investigation—-or does your response to me indicate that you think people will say, “well, okay, sure. After all, Rick said it. Must be true. What I’m looking for is a technical, professional independent expert response not for you to just make statements.What are you going to tell the NY Times? That is the argument I want to see. And this is just one argument. I sent you eight.
>Otherwise, how did these huge heavy steel sections get there?Gravity. The same way my kids six foot high wall of blocks falls 12 feet away when knocked over and bouncing forward. Further, my kids blocks had the tiny force of my hand as I gently pushed. The steel had a million tons of force behind it from a collapsing building.Mr. XOn Wed, Jan 8, 2014 at 4:54 PM, Mr. Y wrote:>Explosives can’t move steel. Period.We can blow that argument away with a canon.A canon uses explosives to propel steel balls at high speed for great distances.Watch Pirates of the Caribbean – and think.Think of the inefficient canons they had even in the 1700’s that could propel steel for a mile.Then think of today’s high tech, nanothermite explosives featured in the MIT Review.In WTC 1 there was evidently so much explosives that the steel beams and panelscould not go anywhere but outwards. The large surface area of the panels wouldact as a “sail” and carry 6 ton sections 600 feet at 60 mph to reach the AmEx.Otherwise, how did these huge heavy steel sections get there?The steel sections not only reached the AmEx building, they did not bounce off.They STILL had enough force to stick like darts into heavy concrete walls.We must have an explanation.—– Original Message —–To: Mr. YSent: Wednesday, January 08, 2014 3:10 PMSubject: OopsOpps. One more. Explosives can’t move steel. Period. If you place steel on the ground and attach explosives, the steel won’t move since the force from the explosion goes outward in all directions. To get steel to move in one direction, to lie down uniformly on just one side and not fly everywhere, can’t be done.